A Major League Baseball arbitration committee issued its long-awaited decision that the Orioles-controlled Mid-Atlantic Sports Network must pay the neighboring Washington Nationals increased fees for the right to broadcast their games.
A New York State Supreme Court justice ruled Tuesday that the Orioles can seek arbitration outside Major League Baseball's system in part of their long-running legal dispute with the Washington Nationals over television rights.
Hall of Famer Frank Robinson led the Orioles to their first World Series title in 1966, was the first African-American manager in both the American and National Leagues and managed the Orioles for parts of four seasons. Here’s a timeline of his career.
Five Orioles staffers in varying roles with significant connections to former executive vice president Dan Duquette were let go Friday, just before the majority of the contracts in the organization are set to expire.
Buck Showalter won't return to manage the Orioles in 2019, according to an industry source, ending what until this season had been a productive relationship with the manager who took over in August 2010 and brought playoff baseball back to Baltimore and an organization that was starved for it.
The Orioles have proposed a series of settlements to Major League Baseball in hopes of finally resolving the television rights fee dispute with the Washington Nationals that hovers over both teams like a cloud, according to multiple sources familiar with the proposals.
The Orioles remain mired in the long-running dispute with Major League Baseball and the Washington Nationals over the revenue split from the Mid-Atlantic Sports Network, and it is beginning to create some angst over the future of baseball in Baltimore.
Former Orioles ace Mike Mussina saw his vote total climb again in the balloting for the Baseball Hall of Fame, but missed out on induction, while Chipper Jones, Vladimir Guerrero, Jim Thome, and Trevor Hoffman earned induction as the class of 2018.
Terence A. "Terry" Dalton, a former reporter who later became a professor of journalism at McDaniel College, died Friday from Alzheimer's disease at SpiriTrust, a Gettysburg, Pa., nursing home and hospice. He was 71.
There's still a few weeks remaining in the Orioles' offseason, but even with the roster not necessarily finished, the re-signing of slugger Mark Trumbo to a three-year contract makes clear that their core beliefs haven't changed.
It's so clear now. The deal that brought Hall of Famer Frank Robinson to Baltimore — exactly 50 years ago — is the best trade in Orioles history for so many reasons that there really is no room for debate on the subject. On Dec. 9, 1965, the Orioles sent starting pitcher Milt Pappas, reliever Jack Baldschun and outfielder Dick Simpson to the Cincinnati Reds for a former National League Rookie of the Year and MVP who would immediately lead the club to its first World Series title.
It¿s almost hard to believe that Hall of Famer Frank Robinson turned 80 on Monday, but it has been 59 years since he led the Orioles to their first world championship in his first season in an Orioles uniform.
They came from very different cultural backgrounds and very different eras of Orioles baseball, but Melvin Mora and Gary Roenicke showed up at a very special place at exactly the same time. Both were inducted into the Orioles Hall of Fame during a ceremony before Friday night's series opener between the Orioles and Oakland Athletics at Oriole Park. Outfielder John Lowenstein who teamed with Roenicke in a legendary left-field platoon during the 1983 world championship season, and long-time scout
He had Harpo Marx hair, kept a stuffed gorilla atop his locker and uncorked a harrowing scream before each game. "Stan The Man Unusual," teammate Mike Flanagan called him, so Don Stanhouse had T-shirts made with that moniker and a likeness of himself sticking out his tongue.